Tuesday, September 23, 2008

Product Review: 5 Days with the iPod touch 2G

When the first iPhone was released in the summer of 2007, an 8GB model cost $599. Industrious types sought to purchase an iPhone so that they could take advantage of all the iPhone had to offer outside of its cellular service and then promptly cancel service with AT&T. The people who went this route saw the iPhone as a next generation iPod, and liked it, but didn't want to be encumbered by a cellular contract with AT&T. For them, the iPhone minus AT&T service equaled an awesome iPod for $600.

Apple quickly recognized that some customers didn't necessarily want cellular service on their iPhone and created the iPod touch- essentially an iPhone minus the phone. The iPod touch was available in 8GB and 16GB models initially, and later a 32GB model. They were priced between $299 and $499, which represents a far better value to the folks mentioned above who paid full price for their iPhones and promptly cancelled their cellular plan.

Fast forward to this summer. Apple once again revamped their iPod touch lineup with some minor tweaks and reduced pricing (to between $239 - $399). Initially, I was disappointed with what Apple announced. To be honest, I was hoping for more in this update (like a $199 price point for the 16GB unit, GPS, and what the heck- some major announcement from Apple that they were entering the Voice over IP market). But after I saw a customer running our Cadence software on his iPhone I felt compelled to get in on the action. Enough of this goofy deliberating- pull the trigger already, right? I found a meager corporate discount available and placed my order for an 8GB unit.

My iPod touch arrived last Friday and I of course immediately busted it open and started playing with it. Deanna chastised me for not even acknowledging the FedEx driver's existence, but forgive me- I was just so pumped to crack the thing open, I wasn't focused on my manners! (sorry, FedEx driver)

I'd played with the iPhone and the iPod touch at the Apple store many times, but having my own was different because I could enter my user name and password in sites without worrying about forgetting to clear them out. More meaningfully, it gave me a chance to set up my Yahoo! Email to see how that worked out. I was initially suspicious of how this would work, because I don't pay for my Yahoo! Email on my PC, and on the PC if you don't pay for Email you can't check your Email with POP or IMAP accounts- you can only check it through Yahoo! web mail. However, on the iPod touch, Yahoo! Email configuration was a breeze- I just entered my user name and password and I was done. It syncs with what I do on Yahoo! web mail automatically and overall works really well! Nice.

Before I get too excited and go all "Apple Fanboy", I want to note that nobody reads more about Apple products without buying them than I do. I'm all over macrumors.com, appleinsider.com and any other Apple mention that pops up in My Yahoo!, but I can always find a reason not to buy the product. "Wait until it comes out on Verizon," (for the iPhone) "I'll wait until it has a DVR," (for the AppleTV) and "I'll wait until the 24 inch screen is $999" (for the iMac) are just some of my favorites. I can find the fatal flaw in any Apple product. And believe me- there are flaws. iPhoto's lack of selective import has been a pet peeve of mine since we bought Deanna's iBook and since nobody is developing good photo management software for Macs other than Apple (unlike Google's excellent Picasa application for Windows) you're stuck until Apple decides to address the limitation.

But this situation, I feel, is more problematic in the computing world than in the consumer electronics world. Namely, I think the iPhone, iPod, and AppleTV are further ahead of their respective competition than Macs are ahead of PCs. The consumer electronics space is less defined; less, I don't know- what's the expression I'm looking for here?- "pounded on by millions of users to the point where it works really really well". These days, I assess usability in terms of how difficult it is to do something with one hand free and a baby in the other and against that metric I find my Windows PC easier to use than a Mac. But that's a story for another day (PC vs. Mac). Let's talk about the iPod touch...

What I like so far:
  • Works really really well out of the box. The thing synced seamlessly and easily with my existing iTunes library without incident, Wi-Fi setup was a breeze, Email setup was a snap and I was up and running in less than 5 minutes.

  • A laptop computer in your palm. It is amazing what you can do on this thing. Via Wi-Fi you can check your Email, browse the web, search YouTube and more.

  • The App store. Apple recognized that the device would be more compelling if they opened it up to developers. Consequently, we have customized iPhone/iPod touch "Apps" for Facebook, Twitter, Pandora, The New York Times, LinkedIn, AIM (*free* SMS text messages!), and games. Tons of games, including my favorite free one- Labyrinth. Using the iPhone accelerometer perfectly it simulates the old physical metal ball/wooden table game we had when we were kids. SO WELL DONE. You've gotta check it out. They even have several "leveling" Apps so you can use your iPod touch as a level for hanging pictures and what not. Silly, but interesting.

  • An innovative jukebox. Continuing the iPod's long legacy as a great music player, the iPod touch has two capabilities that have changed the way we listen to music. Since it is portable as all heck, I can easily connect it to our home stereo to serve up music.

    The new "Genius" feature in iTunes (released in iTunes 8.0 and iPhone/iPod touch firmware 2.1) intelligently picks songs on your device that are musically similar. Ask it to produce a Genius list for Coldplay's "Fix You"- you get U2's "City of Blinding Lights" and Audioslave's "Like a Stone". Not perfect matches, but if there was some technology that could truly "clone" Coldplay's amazing song "Fix You" it would be worth more than Apple as a company in my view (but I digress).

    Separately, but similarly, Pandora is also available on the iPod touch. Founded in 2000, Pandora's claim to fame is that they've assembled a Musical Genome for a boatload of songs and as a result they're able to pick songs similar to artists or songs that you already like. Ask it to find songs similar to "Fix You" and I get "Sullivan Street" by The Counting Crows and "In the Middle" by Mat Kearney. The Counting Crows I'd heard of- Mat Kearney not so much; musical discovery. What I love about Pandora is their Web 2.0 angle- they were quick to come out with a Facebook tie-in (if you're my friend you can see not only which stations I'm listening to but you can also pick up the variant of that station based on the thumbs-up/thumbs-down I've given that station (thanks to my friend Michelle Crandall for pointing that nuance out to me). Very cool. Further, they were quick to come out with an iPhone App which means that for free with an iPod touch you can download the Pandora Application in a matter of seconds and you're up and running this (from my "Fake Plastic Trees" Pandora station):

What I don't like so far:
  • Hand-feel. Although the machine is impossibly thin and incredibly well designed visually, it is also very slippery in my hands. There's a free golf App that simulates being at a driving range and I swear if I gave that my full effort I'd throw the iPod touch through a window. Also, I find it near impossible to type with two thumbs when the screen is in the upright position because the screen is too small for my thumbs; everything is just too close together. In the landscape position, I can type more easily but unfortunately some applications refuse to go into landscape mode. Painfully- the Mail application is one of them (which is painful because Email involves heavy typing).

  • Crashy crashy. Many of the applications, including the Safari web browser, crash. Frequently. But it's kind of interesting the way they crash- they just kind of disappear and return you to the main screen. For example, when I was considering using Yahoo! web mail's free text messaging capabilities (before I discovered I could do the same in AIM more easily) I tried going to mail.yahoo.com and then clicking "New"->Text Message. But as soon as I click "New", Safari crashes:

  • Limited VPN capabilities. I found that I was unable to connect to my corporate network because my company doesn't use Cisco VPN, which is the only commercial VPN standard the iPhone supports. When I contacted my IT department about this, they flat-out refused to support the iPhone in any way because of "security issues". I don't know whether it is possible to connect with enough information (like the "Group Name" and "Secret") -or- whether it is truly impossible to connect to a Nortel VPN server with a Cisco VPN client. At any rate, all of the hype about the iPhone now supporting enterprise and Exchange is not quite useful, at least for me. I guess that's OK though- I'll keep my iPod touch as a completely fun-time device that allows me to connect to the web without getting dragged into work-related activities.
Overall, I'm happy with my purchase so far. For a little over $200 the iPod touch provides what I feel is an affordable supplement to your existing desktop/laptop computer and is likely to change the way you interact with your digital media and the Internet. I'm far less likely to undock my laptop after working hours since I can easily check my Email, Facebook, and Twitter with just a few taps. Further, the music serving capabilities alone are (perhaps) worth the price of admission. To call the iPod touch an "MP3 Player" is like calling your computer a "DVD Player"- there's just so much more it can do than play MP3s.

I'm mindful of my initial exuberance when we first purchased Deanna's iBook, much of which has waned. I'll follow up in a couple of weeks to describe some of the more unique things you can do with an iPod touch (more info on Pandora, driving directions that automatically identify your starting point and chart a course without printing the directions out, and free text messaging on AIM come to mind). At some point I'd also like to consider the debate of an "iPod touch plus a Verizon phone" vs. an iPhone.

If you found this review helpful and would like to buy this product on Amazon.com, you can follow this link to shop for this product and credit my Amazon Associates account with a percentage of your purchase:

Follow these links to learn more about the product from Apple or Amazon.

Further Reading:
I'm curious what you think of this? iPhone? iPod touch? Or none of the above?


Unknown said...

Hi Bob,

Good review. I'm always happy to see and know what people like/disklike when it comes to technology. It helps people make informed decisions and shows balanced coverage.

I think it's important, though, to realize that no technology is a panacea. They all have their pluses and minuses. For example, as you know I currently have an iPhone -- however, I have had 3 Treos, a BlackBerry, and an S60 Nokia phone (all with qwerty keyboards!) and they ALL have things that are good and bad. The Nokia did simply awesome voice dialing, and had really good battery life. The Treo had the best SMS application I have ever used, and the BlackBerry's integration with MS Exchange was second to none. On the other hand, the S60 interface was clunky and weird, the Treo tended to be flaky and had REALLY poor web browsing, and the BlackBerry was difficult to navigate around. There doesn't exist a device that does all the good and none of the bad.

The iPhone does a reasonable job of what I want, and it mitigates the need for be to carry an iPod and a phone, unless on a really long flight.

I agree that too many people "go all fanboy" (I loved that!) about Apple products. I think that they are really good more because they are function-focused and activity-focused and not technology-focused or feature-focused. Their execution is sometimes hit-or-miss but they do get better. Plus, their cost/value is pretty good when compared to the same software on Windows.

Great read!

P.S. -- What do you mean by "selective import" in iPhoto?

Shell said...

Are you all up-to-date with your software updates? I never get the crashies with the newest version of the iPhone software, which is 2.1, but I did with 2.0 something fierce.

Do you like the NYT app? I hate it. So freakin' slow, the next day's news is out before I can even get one story loaded!!! Faugh! I haven't found another news app I like though. If you happen upon a good one, share it, will ya? The Bloomberg app is decent for financial news, but I don't know how into that you are. Got a decent stock portfolio tracking feature, too, albeit a simple one.

As for the slippery feel, I was going to tell you to check out http://www.iskin.com - but I find, upon checking there myself, that they do not yet offer a skin for the new Touch. Bummer. I have three iSkins for my iPhone. I color coordinate (go ahead and laugh at me some more, Ken, I can take it!).

You know you want to go all fanboy, you are just resisting needlessly. Go ahead. It's OK. We understand. ;-) You will be assimilated.

Great review - thanks for taking the time to write it.

Robert said...

Ken and Michelle, thank you so much for reading my entry and for your thoughtful comments!

Ken- your point about no products being perfect is well taken and I agree that on average Apple gets it right more than they get it wrong. The thing that I find annoying in reading Apple product reviews in outlets like MacRumors.com is that they tend to be biased one way or another- either fanboys or Apple-hater. If someone has a problem or even a question they're often jumped upon and told "you're doing it wrong" by the Apple-defenders. Often there is no real resolution to the situation! The arguments get so religious it is ridiculous. I think that's why Walt Mossberg of the WSJ is so respected- he brings a balanced perspective to each review he writes.

It was interesting seeing comparison videos of the Google G1 phone and the iPhone side by side yesterday (http://www.engadget.com/2008/09/23/t-mobile-g1-video-hands-on/)- especially the differences in much more smoothly the iPhone display scrolls with flicks of the finger. I think the core technology in the iPhone is SO well done. The multi-touch screen is so responsive and intuitive. It truly is a breakthrough product that I don't think we'll see more than a few such products in our lifetime.

Regarding selective import in iPhoto, I'm talking about the ability to attach a camera and then download only a single picture or two without having to download all of the pictures on the camera. In iPhoto 5, there was no such was to do this that I'm aware of and to make matters worse iPhoto is *very* slow to determine which photos are already downloaded so it takes *forever* to ponder whether to re-import each image. In iPhoto 6 there is a hidden way of doing it (http://db.tidbits.com/article/8678) but I don't want to pay for an upgrade. The only way I've seen to perform selective import is through the Image Capture application, but Image Capture stores photos in non-iPhoto library locations so you don't have the pictures in your main iPhoto library once you've selectively imported some of them. The Canon software for the Mac is awful, so overall I see this as a small example where Macs are weak vs. PCs: there aren't as many people banging on them as PCs and therefore solution take longer to come around. Very frustrating and a case where Picasa runs circles around iPhoto.

Michelle- The iPod touch came with 2.1.1 out of the box so I think I'm up to date on firmware. Which reminds me of a pet peeve that I'm not looking forward to- the major firmware upgrades costing $10 on the iPod touch. It is nice that improvements can be had for the device from firmware upgrades, but annoying that Apple has wanted to charge for them in the past.

Totally agree about the NYT app- so slow. I was thinking I always had a weak connection. It looked promising visually, and I was looking forward to reading their stories with the coming election season. I guess we'll have to hope for a future upgrade. Seems really strange that a mostly text App would be so slow when something like Pandora works so well! I have *not* found a good news reader, and in fact I'm surprised there isn't a better path into My Yahoo!. I've enjoyed My Yahoo! as my home page for the longest time and it would be nice if there were a My Yahoo! App.

I can see where a "grabby" skin would make it easier to work with. Do you have trouble typing on the iPhone with 2 thumbs when it is positioned vertically? If so, did the skin help make that easier? In general, I'm trying not to spend too much on accessories because it would be easy to spend as much as the device on things like a dock with a remote (for controlling music from across the room) and AV cables and chargers. It adds up quickly, and you know how cheap I am when it comes to technology!

Thanks again both of you for reading my entry. It is nice to know that you found it interesting.

Anonymous said...

I am not nearly as tech savy as you and your friends, but I read your review (and their comments) with great interest. I have been waiting and waiting to upgrade myto a smartphone of some type...hoping that eventually t-mobile would get access to the iPhone. I was ready to buy the day they brought it into the store.

Then I found out they were going to get the "Google" phone. I have been reading the reviews and watching the YouTube videos about the G1 to see if it is really all it is cracked up to be. I appreciated your review on that matter.

I am beginning to wonder if maybe all I really need is an iPod touch and just a newer, more regular phone? That may solve the issues I have been debating. Your thoughtful review of many of the issues and apps has definitely got me rethinking my approach.

By the way...I share your frustration with the lack of "selective import" with iPhoto!

Michelle B.

Christy said...

As you know, I think this was a great review!
Couple questions about your iTouch:
1) In order to use an app like Pandora, do you need to be hooked up to a wi-fi network?
2) When using Pandora are you able to run it in the background and use other apps at the same time?
3) Do you miss not being able to use the iTouch as a phone (data plan fees aside)?

Robert said...

Hi Michelle! Thanks for checking in- I appreciate your interest on this subject. I think the G1 is a big unknown at this point. One of the stranger things I noticed about it was the 1GB storage which makes it not so useful for storing music, photos, and videos. Some suggest that 8GB is insufficient for the iPhone so in my view the G1 is positioning itself as more of an always-connected device for calls, email and web browsing (and hence no need for storage) than a hybrid iPod/phone/palmtop computer (which the iPhone is).

In the "iPod touch plus non-smartphone" vs. "smartphone" (ie, a G1, iPhone or Blackberry) debate I think it depends on each of our use models. Everyone's got different situations on when they would use these devices. If, for example, I rode a train for 1 hour each way every day I could easily justify spending a boatload on an alwyas-connected device because that's 2 hours I could be filling my mind with content from the Internet. However, I work from home most days with occasional 1-week business trips so my needs are different than that of a commuter. I think the killer app with the iPhone isn't the phone (which is what Steve Jobs said was the killer app when the iPhone was released). The iPhone is actually a rather mediocre talking device from what I've read and I blame AT&T's network for that (rightly or wrongly, at least for me AT&T doesn't have a strong signal in my house). The killer app on the iPhone is the Internet in your pocket. You can effectively browse the web for key information no matter where you are and that is powerful.

Christy! Thanks for checking in here (we had a separate discussion going on Facebook). To your questions:

1) Pandora only works when connected to Wi-Fi. When you try to start the Pandora App w/o a Wi-Fi connection, you get a message saying "Unable to connect to Pandora -> Try Again?".

2) Pandora *cannot* be run as a background application- very good question. I think this has to do with Apple's desire to not allow Apps to run in the background for fear of running out of memory and I think has been an issue for Apps like AIM. It might be something that will work in the future if Apple allows Apps to run in the background. What happens currently with Pandora is when you click the "Home" button to navigate away from Pandora, the music stops playing. If you go back to Pandora it picks up where you left off. This Pandora behavior hasn't bothered me personally since when Pandora is on, the device is sitting on the other side of the room serving up music and I'm going about my business not playing with the device.

Note that with regular music on your iPod touch, this is not the case- you can play music in the background while you browse the web, check Email or play Facebook. I noticed however, when testing this that if you're playing music from your iPod touch, that if you start playing a game that has audio the music stops and the game takes over the audio. This may be annoying to you if you like to have music in the background while you play games. It seemed that the game didn't make the music stop until it attempted to make a sound, so maybe you could disable sound in the game to circumvent this strangeness. I tested this with Labyrinth. However, if I check my Email and have new mail, the Mail program chooses not to make the mail notification sound and the music keeps playing. Seems like some inconsistent behavior vs. what you would get on a PC. Let me know if there's a specific scenario you'd like me to test.

3) I do *not* miss using the iPod touch as a phone. Like I said previously, in my view the killer app on the iPhone is the Internet in your pocket. I would like it if I could access the Internet from wherever I was without having to sign up with AT&T for voice. In other words, if I could buy an iPhone for $199 with a $30/mo data-only plan I would prefer that to downgrading my phone quality of service in order to get the benefits of data access over cellular with the iPhone. Does that make sense?

I've read a lot of reviews where people initially went the route that I'm attempting to go here (iPod touch instead of iPhone). They all eventually end up selling their iPod touch going with an iPhone; their reason being that they got tired of carrying two devices. In that sense, the iPod touch was a bridge device that got them hooked on the iPhone. I might go that route too- if I was out of the house very much. Right now, I'm not traveling much at all and I don't even use my cell phone much.

I would have bought an iPhone if Verizon could be used as the provider -or- if it switched to automatically make calls over Wi-Fi when no cellular signal was avaialble.

Multiple devices can be an advantage over all-in-one sometimes. When we were driving to Michigan this summer, we had a TomTom GPS running, both our cell phones, and a portable DVD player all going. The iPhone could theoretically perform all of these tasks (well almost all of them, the GPS turn-by-turn is still not a reality yet) but Sam would have flipped out if we took away his DVDs to make a call, and the GPS can obviously not multi-task effectively as a phone. I'm not saying that the all-in-one nature of an iPhone is a bad thing- just that there's cases where you're just as well having dedicated devices.

Anonymous said...

I was interested in your point about the iPod touch being used as a DVD player. Is there really enough memory on there to load a dvd? How long does it take to do that? I would think it would hardly be worth the time to do that, though I love the idea of being able to use such a small device for games, dvds, music, etc....especially, for example, on a plane or other long journey, or while I am waiting at the dr.'s office, etc.

Also, with the wifi...does this work at any hotspot or, say Starbucks if you are using the free 2 hours/day you get when you register you starbucks card? I agree this might be the killer app in that case, since the "touch" is so easy and small to carry around and is the sort of thing I could imagine having with me when I stumbled onto a hotspot around town.

I have used the iPhone as a Phone (a friend has one) and I agree about the quality of service not being that great. It surprises me so much that Apple went with a company that has such lousy service. It isn't like AT&T had any particular "cool cache" or a special connection with "new and innovative" products and service. Plus, why would they make such a longterm contract with a company that doesn't have nearly as many customers. You would think they would hitch there wagon to a company with a much larger customer base!

I have to say, I really don't see the allure of having everything packaged in one device. Typically, at least in my experience, feature creep just leads to a product doing many things okay and nothing well.

That's my two cents. Again, thanks for the beta testing for us!

Michelle B

Robert said...

Great topics, Michelle!

There's 2 paths that I see for watching movies on the device:

(1) is to insert a DVD into your computer, and convert it to an iPhone/iPod touch compatible size and format. There are tons of programs out there that purport to do this for you, however as far as I've read, DVDs have copyrights that must be removed with some shady (but readily available) software and then they need to be converted to iPhone friendly format. Sounds like a pain in the neck and not something I want to do. Sounds like Napster/Kazaa and all the other file sharing software that seemed like a good idea until your computer got hosed with all kinds of junk on it. I'll pass.

(2) is to purchase or rent the movie from the iTunes store. Super easy and reasonably priced, somewhat limited selection. But everything is on the up and up and easy to accomplish.

I guess it depends on how badly you want to see DVDs you own again on the iPod touch -or- whether the iTunes store has the movies you're looking for. A typical movie: 1.29GB, $2.99 to rent, $9.99 to own. Not bad!

There is also one video podcast which I love that I've watched more of since I got the iPod touch- http://tv.winelibrary.com! It is free and totally great content, automatically downloaded to iTunes as a Podcast and synced to my iPod touch brilliantly. Very enjoyable.

I haven't tried the Wi-Fi anywhere but at our house, but it appears as easy or as hard to do as on a laptop. I'll let you know if try it.

The whole AT&T thing- I think AT&T was behind Verizon and they knew it and so they bowed down to Apple's requests an let Apple have their way more than Verizon did and that's why we have this AT&T Apple tie up. Verizon has relatively good voice quality, but they are so restrictive in what they allow devices on their network do. Annoyingly so- you have to pay Verizon to do anything on the phone (like even download a picture or song to the phone from your computer!). I hear similar gripes from co-workers who have BlackBerry's that are so restricted by the IT department that they can't even load Google Maps on the thing! Against this backdrop, I'm almost glad I can't connect to work with the device- they'd just limit what I can do!

Robert said...

Following up on a previous topic- using the WiFi at places like Starbucks. Now that I've had my iPod touch for a few weeks now, I've had a chance to use it at a few public hotspots. The first was at a local mall, managed by the "Simon" group. They have free WiFi in all of their malls around here. Connecting to a network like this on the iPod touch is very similar to how it is done on a laptop. The iPod touch is always searching for the strongest WiFi signal it can find, so when it finds "Simon Free WiFi" you then go to the Safari web browser and accept the terms and conditions of the connection just like you would on a laptop. The connection is then up and free. This came in quite handy recently when we were at the mall and Deanna found some really good things she wanted to try on- I found a comfortable chair and browsed the web to my heart's content for a half an hour. It was quite nice.

I've also connected at a local Peet's coffee. When you buy a cup of coffee at Peet's, they give you a little 4 letter code which enables you to connect to WiFi. Very similar as at the mall- you go to the Safari web browser, enter the code, click OK and you're on the net.

I've not gotten to the point where I'd consider signing up for a monthly plan with something like T-Mobile. I'm just not out away from the house enough to justify it yet. But the connectivity I've been able to obtain with the iPod touch has been a nice way to connect. In the scenario where I was at the mall- I *could* have brought my laptop along- but who lugs their laptop around all the time? The iPod touch is so small and always in your pocket for occasions when you have time to use it that you didn't plan for.

Having an iPhone (with its cellular data connection) would have been a nice a couple of times as we've been driving around. The other day, we were trying to find out what time certain stores opened, and we wasted an hour going from store to store that hadn't opened yet. If we could'v checked their websites really quickly we could have been more efficient with our time. That's when I really wish I had an iPhone instead of an iPod touch.

Christy said...


That is a very cool thing that the malls around there have free WiFi. Do you think you would enjoy the iTouch as much if there wasn't free WiFi at the malls? There aren't as many options for free WiFi here, so Felipe has to utilize the cell network most of the time. Do you find that the battery holds its charge very well when surfing via WiFi?

One cool and *completely* useless app that I downloaded on Felipe's iPhone is the virtual lighter. He likes to hand me his phone whenever I am looking for a lighter. It vibrates when you put your finger over the virtual flame. Hee hee.

Robert said...

I was in a couple of airports today and they didn't have free WiFi (and I didn't want to pay for just a few minutes) so that would be a case where an iPhone would have been "nice". Nice in quotes meaning- do I really need to be online more than I already am? :) The battery doesn't seem to bad with WiFi, though the range on the WiFi is a little weaker than my laptop. Something to consider depending on how strong your WiFi signal is in various parts of the house.

Is that the Zippo lighter app? I think I've seen that one, but I haven't downloaded it. The apps are fun- so many of them are free and interesting. I played Air Hockey, Cowabunga, and Tap Tap Revenge today.

r4i said...

This i-phone look so nice and awesome The design of phone look so attractive and color combination also
look very nice and cool.This gadget has very different functionality and very advance technology also used in it.It is
the reason behind love to this phones

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